Elastic taping may be useful therapy modalities in improving active ROM in painful shoulder.
Balki, S., Keklik, S., Ozturk, H., & Elden, H. (2013). Does Kinesio taping in addition to exercise therapy improve the outcomes in subacromial impingement syndrome? A randomized, double-blind, controlled clinical trial. Acta orthopaedica et traumatologica turcica, 47(2), 104-110.
Djordjevic, O. C., Vukicevic, D., Katunac, L., & Jovic, S. (2012). Mobilization with movement and kinesiotaping compared with a supervised exercise program for painful shoulder: results of a clinical trial. Journal of manipulative and physiological therapeutics, 35(6), 454-463.
Thelen, M. D., Dauber, J. A., & Stoneman, P. D. (2008). The clinical efficacy of kinesio tape for shoulder pain: a randomized, double-blinded, clinical trial. journal of orthopaedic & sports physical therapy, 38(7), 389-395.
|Evidence||Green – Go|
|Methods||Randomized Cross-Sectional, RCT|
- Green evidence (Go) – high-quality evidence indicating effectiveness.
- Yellow evidence (Caution/Measure) – insufficient evidence exists.
- Red evidence (Stop) – high-quality evidence indicating ineffectiveness.
Before implementing any new intervention with a client, occupational therapy practitioners should be aware of the potential benefits, risks, and harms of the intervention. Occupational therapy practitioners should exercise professional reasoning based on the client’s particular strengths and limitations before providing any intervention. Professional reasoning and judgment is also required when choosing which intervention protocols are feasible for their clients.
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